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The 10-Point: My Guide to the Day's Top News

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Spy Shuffle
President-elect Donald Trump is working with top advisers on a plan that would restructure and pare back the nation’s top spy agency. The move is prompted by his belief that the Office of the Director of National Intelligence has become bloated and politicized, people familiar with the planning said. Mr. Trump has drawn criticism from Democratic and Republican lawmakers for leveling a series of social-media attacks against U.S. intelligence agencies, dismissing their assessment that Russia stole emails from Democratic groups and individuals and then provided them to WikiLeaks for publication in an effort to help Mr. Trump win the White House. One of the people familiar with Mr. Trump’s planning said advisers also are working on a plan to restructure the CIA, cutting back on staffing at its Virginia headquarters and pushing more people out into field posts around the world.

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Healthy Competition
The new Congress is moving swiftly to decide the fate of the Affordable Care Act, spurring a message battle on Capitol Hill. Mr. Trump fired off tweets Wednesday warning congressional Republicans that they risk a backlash by moving quickly to repeal the law, adding they were better off letting Democrats own it. Meanwhile, President Obama told House Democrats not to help Republicans repeal the law or to provide any political support for a GOP plan that would increase the number of uninsured Americans. Both sides in Congress appeared to be as mindful of the political stakes as of how any changes would affect consumers. The budget bill that is a vehicle for erasing the health law cleared its first procedural hurdle in the Senate. But one GOP senator, Rand Paul of Kentucky, voted with the Democrats.
Elusive Equity
The U.S. is becoming “de-equitized,” putting some of the best investing prospects out of the reach of ordinary Americans. With interest rates hovering near record lows, big investment funds seeking higher returns are showering private companies with cash. Mergers are booming and a new generation of companies have shunned public markets. Since the financial crisis, the equity market has become bifurcated, with a private option available to select investors and a public one that is more of a last resort for companies. The number of U.S.-listed companies has declined by more than 3,000 since peaking at 9,113 in 1997. In the technology industry, the private fundraising market now dwarfs its public counterpart. We examine why America’s roster of public companies is shrinking, while the average size of a public company in the U.S. has swelled.
Fly Traps
Here comes one more year of big change for travelers. As airlines once considered full-service try a more bare-bones approach in the back rows of coach cabins, new fees may surprise and anger travelers in 2017. Meanwhile, travel delays from computer system outages will continue, predicts our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney. But there is some good news for travelers beaten down by the coach crunch. American and Delta are finally launching true premium-economy cabins, and getting across the Atlantic may be as cheap as ever thanks to the strong U.S. dollar. Still another development of 2017 is that the lowest price for many flights often won’t be the best price for many travelers. You’ll have to shop more carefully to avoid getting burned by fees and restrictions.
Trump, ‘Lies’ and Honest Journalism
Much of the traditional media have spent the past year grappling with how to treat Mr. Trump’s penchant for saying things whose truthfulness is, shall we say for now, challengeable. It’s an important question and one that has received a fresh burst of energy in recent days, partly, well, because of me. In a New Year’s Day broadcast on NBC’s “Meet The Press,” moderator Chuck Todd asked whether I, as the editor in chief of the Journal, would be comfortable characterizing in our journalism something Mr. Trump says as a “lie.” I share with you now why I believe the right approach is to present our readers with the facts. I’m content for the most part to leave the judgment about motive—and mendacity—to our readers, who are more than capable of making up their own minds about what constitutes a lie.
Out of This World
That Was Painless
NASA officials set their sights on asteroids Wednesday, announcing plans to launch two $500 million interplanetary probes targeted at these relics from the creation of the solar system.

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Clients Want Hedge Funds but Not Their Big Bets
The approximate number of jobs Macy’s said it would slash as the retailer detailed plans to close dozens of stores following another holiday season of weak sales. See if your local Macy’s is closing.
This government hasn’t even given me a glass of cold water.
Maghfourullah Khadem on resettling in Afghanistan decades after his family fled the Soviet invasion in 1979. A breakdown in Afghanistan’s relationship with Pakistan has driven a flood of Afghans living there to return, severely straining their war-ravaged homeland’s resources just as it is experiencing an escalation of violence. Many returnees are facing the harsh winter without any financial assistance.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mr. Trump panning a revamp of the top U.S. spy agency? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to yesterday’s question on the Senate taking its first step toward dismantling the Affordable Care Act, Stacy Crinks of California wrote: “What insurance will be available once the Affordable Care Act is repealed? What will it cost? This period of uncertainty is so tough for the millions of self-employed professionals currently protected by Obamacare.” Matthew Thorburn of New York commented: “Hard to see how Republicans’ dismantling of the ACA won’t blow up in their faces when millions of Trump supporters lose their coverage and no plan for how the Republicans will replace it has ever been discussed. Get ready for a vivid case study in how quickly politicians can misuse newly won power!” David Fleenor of North Carolina said: “It’s the right first step signaling to the health care industry that they are serious about repeal and replace. Now, let the free market design structured solutions.” And John M. Bonino of California shared: “The sooner that meaningful steps can be taken through reconciliation to plan for the phased repeal of the legislative overreach erroneously labeled the Affordable Care Act, the more that pressure will build for bipartisan, market-based solutions.”

This daily briefing is named “The 10-Point” after the nickname conferred by the editors of The Wall Street Journal on the lead column of the legendary “What's News” digest of top stories. Technically, “10-point” referred to the size of the typeface. The type is smaller now but the name lives on.

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